Enzyme Therapy For Autism-Related Conditions Georgetown KY
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Enzyme Therapy for Autism
By Karen Defelice
The pounding went on all day and all night. My son was a chronic head-banger from early on. Our efforts to help him resolve this and other debilitating problems, such as extreme sensory sensitivities and socialization difficulties, led us down many roads. Enzymes provided one of the key paths.
In the past five years, enzyme therapy has emerged as one of the most successful treatments for autism-related conditions, based on a new understanding about how closely the digestive, nervous, and immune systems function together and on how to use specific enzymes. Since taking them, my older son, who was diagnosed with an autism spectrum condition (ASC), no longer bangs his head on the floor 10 to 14 hours a day. He now interacts with others around him and communicates well. His sleep and sensory problems have also improved. The rest of us took enzymes as well, and my younger son’s reflux and bowel problems faded away and my chronic migraines disappeared.
My family isn’t the only one to experience these outcomes. After tracking results for more than five years, I’ve found that 90 to 93 percent of people with ASC see improvements after trying a good-quality enzyme product. Benefits appear in a wide range of behavior, language, cognitive, and physical issues, and older children and adults experience these benefits as much as younger kids.
Food Intolerances and Allergies Autistic children often suffer from numerous kinds of food intolerances and digestive problems. My son was so sensitive to dairy, he would begin banging his head hard on the floor about three hours after eating it. While this reaction occurred with other foods and stimuli, we knew that dairy was a specific trigger. To resolve it we found a product containing several proteases including one known as DPP IV, which breaks down dairy and gluten proteins.
Unlike many drug therapies, enzymes are a quick and relatively inexpensive option to try, with a high probability for success. You will usually see results within the first four weeks, and often with just one bottle. While we found success by focusing on specific enzymes, some ACS children respond equally well to a broad-spectrum enzyme product that focuses on the digestion of carbohydrates and fats in addition to proteins. As you plan out a course of enzyme therapy, think in terms of categories: Children who have trouble digesting proteins need proteases; amylases break down carbohydrates; problems with candida yeast respond well to fiber digesting enzymes; and those with dairy intolerance benefit from lactase and DPP IV enzymes. Ascertain which category applies best to your child’s particular problem and then choose among the enzyme products within this category. Most families with children who have developmental delays tend to get best results using one of the broad-spectrum products at all meals along with one of the strong protease products.
The Bug Connection Many children with autism related conditions ...
Author: Karen Defelice
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Autism Society of the Bluegrass Monthly Meeting
Dates: 4/28/2014 – 4/28/2014
St. Michael's Episcopal Church Lexington
2025 Bellefonte Dr
The Autism Society of the Bluegrass is a resource and support group for families and professionals in the Central Kentucky area who are involved with autism. We are a chapter of the Autism Society of America and a 501 (c) (3) non-profit organization. We provide education as well as scholarships for our members to obtain continuing autism-related education. If you have any requests for meeting topics, speakers or activities you would like to see presented at the monthly meetings please let us know by contacting our President Sara Spragens at?moc.bbthgisni@snegarpss?or Mel Tyner Wilson at?moc.loa@osliwrenyt. ASBG meets on the very last Monday of each month at 6:30 p.m. Our meetings last approximately 2 hours. The meeting location is?St. Michael's Episcopal Church, 2025 Bellefonte Dr, Lexington, KY. All are welcome. Free, experienced childcare is provided. ASBG does not meet in May and November due to holidays. Our December meeting is an open-topic potluck on the first Monday. Directions: Take Nicholasville Road to Zandale Drive. Follow Zandale to Bellefonte. Turn right onto Bellefonte, St. Michael's will be the second main driveway on your right. Yearly membership dues (to cover postage, printing, office supplies, long distance phone calls, and the costs of holding our meetings) are $12.00. All donations are tax-deductible. Our membership year runs from January 1 ? December 31.